Remi Rough – Mural for Jidar 2016

As you well know due to recent posts, the Jidar Street Art festival is well under way this year and has been featuring a ton of incredible talent. One of the invited artist who is also a previous BBB interviewee is Remi Rough. The UK based artist painted a brilliant new abstract piece in red and black which beautifully bounces off the white background of the Mohamed VI Museum.


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Deih XLF – Cosmic Balance

The Jidar Street Art Festival is well under way and one of the participating artists is Deih XLF. Known for his graphic aesthetic, the Spanish muralist painted another amazing piece entitled “Cosmic Balance” and can be found on Jacob Mansoir Street in Rabat, Morocco.


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Saner – New Mural in Morocco

Mural artist Saner Edgar recently made his way out to Morocco to paint a new piece for the Jidar Urban Art Festival. The Mexican street artist worked away a large scale piece featuring one of his vibrant characters pouring a couple cups of tea beautifying the city of Rabat.


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Okuda – New Mural in Morocco

Spanish street artist Okuda has recently been on a heavy tear. Recently, he made his way out to Youssofia City in Morocco where he completed his latest masterpiece entitled “11 Mirages to the Freedom” which was painted on an abandoned church.


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Mad C – New Mural for Marrakech Biennale

Mad C is currently in Morocco for the Marrakech Biennale which is featuring its first edition of street art. The prolific muralist rocked out on a large scale abstract which includes some of her signature graffiti inspired style.


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Smithe One – New Mural in Morocco

Graffiti artist Smithe One recently got out to Morocco where he painted a giant mural on the Knowledge Box. Invited out by the Sbahga Bahga Crew, the Mexican artist used his signature bizarre characters and elements to jazz up a white wall.


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Achraf Baznani – Artist Photographer

Moroccan photographer and filmmaker Achraf Baznani ​(Born in Marrakesh) ​carries on the traditions of Surrealism with his wild, imaginative, and wholly impractical imagery. Among his inventive scenarios, small human figures -often the artist himself- appear trapped within glass jars or the size of a camera lens; in other works, Baznani more or less dissects his body, as for example, in one, he cleanly removes his brain from his cranium, or in another, twists off his hand, much as if it were a light bulb. Imparted throughout such works are strong senses of humor and wonder, and as such, Baznani’s art offers a Surrealistic take on life experience in the digital age.

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